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been suspicious of players who do not leave school at 16 to serve an apprenticeship in the game. Its veteran coaches worry that boys who have not grown up on the street corner of a deprived housing estate will be too soft, too pampered for the "people's game". As for private education, you're having a laugh aren't you?It's inverted snobbery, as Fenlon proves with a glowing tribute to Harris, not just as a footballer, but as a person. "He's got the ability a lot of players have that but he also has a fantastic attitude. He wants to do well. No matter what your background is, that's the big key, particularly for young footballers. They have to have the will and the desire. "He's got a little bit of bollocks about him, that little bit Air Force Low Flyknit
"The last man to have progressed from a fee paying school to the Hibs first team is thought to have been Alan Gordon in the 1970s, but now they are queuing up. As well as Harris, David Paul (Watson's), Max Todd (Heriot's) and Ryan Baptie (Clifton Hall) are all on the club's books. At the end of a week in which a study claimed that Britain's traditional working class was "fading from contemporary importance", it is clear that football is changing with society. What used to come naturally in Scotland a consequence of its tanner ba' tradition now has to be manufactured, which means that footballers are increasingly produced by areas and institutions with the money to invest in them. "Over the course Air Force One White And Blue of the Flyknit Air Force 1 Low Multicolor
of devilment, which is good. When you look at his background, people may say 'has he got that?', but he has got that in abundance. He's had a difficult time to deal with over the last year, but he's come shining through. He's a real credit to himself.
Most of Hampden's green half disappeared before the end of the 5 1 humiliation, but the Harris family remained until the bitter end. His ambition now is to aid the healing process by attending another final, this time as a player. If he can help Hibs to beat Falkirk on Saturday, it will comfort those supporters who had their noses rubbed in it last May. "We're trying to get back in with the fans and show we're a bigger team than we did in the Cup final. The Hearts fans had a banner that said 'Big Team, Wee Team' and we're just trying to show we're not the wee team in Edinburgh. We're above Hearts in the league. Now we've got the Scottish Cup to look forward to. And hopefully another final. "This website and its associated newspaper adheres to the Independent Press Standards Organisation's Editors' Code.
years most footballers have probably come from working class areas and hard backgrounds, but I think the game is changing and evolving," says Fenlon. "There are a lot more people wanting to play football or be involved in it at different levels. I think you will see more players come from different types of background. Definitely. "As a youngster, Harris was taken to Celtic games by his father, but his allegiance now is to Hibs. He was a supporter in the stands at last season's Scottish Cup final against Hearts.
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